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  man pages->HP-UX 11i man pages              
 kcmond(1m) -- EMS Kernel Tunable Monitor daemon
    The kcmond daemon monitors the consumption of kernel resources. It is an Event Monitoring Services (EMS - see ems(5)) monitor. The data collected by kcusage can be displayed by kcusage(1M). kcmond includes a resource dictionary file (/etc/opt/resmon/dictionary/kcmond_01.dict) which is used by EMS to identify resources for monitoring. Users can control the monitoring of each kernel tunable by setti...
 kconfig(1m) -- manage kernel configurations
    kconfig is the administrative command for HP-UX kernel configurations. In the first form, kconfig will give summary information about the currently running kernel configuration. In the second form, kconfig will give information about saved kernel configurations. (If configuration names are listed on the command line, the output is restricted to those configurations.) In the other forms, kconfig su...
 kcpath(1m) -- print kernel configuration pathnames
    kcpath prints the pathnames associated with a kernel configuration. If config is specified, kcpath gives information about the saved kernel configuration named config. Otherwise, kcpath gives information about the currently running configuration. See kconfig(5) for information on saved kernel configurations.
 kctune(1m) -- manage kernel tunable parameters
    kctune is the administrative command for HP-UX kernel tunable parameters. It gives information about tunable parameters and their values, and makes changes to tunable values. This command can work with any saved kernel configuration, or with the currently running kernel configuration, depending on the use of the -c flag (see below). By default, changes to the currently running kernel configuration...
 kcusage(1m) -- query the usage of kernel resources
    kcusage is used to query the usage of kernel resources controlled by various kernel tunables. The full list of tunables are given below, along with some indication on how to interpret the data on each tunable. When none of the options h, d, m, or y are given, data is displayed that reflects the currently running system. When any of these options are given, then historical data is displayed. When t...
 kcweb(1m) -- start the HP-UX kernel configuration tool (a Web interface)
    The HP-UX Kernel Configuration tool (kcweb) user interface uses a Web browser. Executing the kcweb command without any options performs the following tasks: + create server certificates if needed + start the management Web server if it is not running + start a Web client (browser) An attempt will be made to connect to a Mozilla/Netscape Web browser running on the X server defined by the DISPLAY en...
 kdestroy(1m) -- Destroys a principal's login context and associated credentials
    The kdestroy command destroys a principal's login context and the principal's credentials. Until the credentials are reestablished by either executing the dce_login command or the kinit command, the principal and any processes created by the principal will be limited to unauthenticated access. Specify the expiration period in the following format: {num{interval}}... where: num A number that spec...
 kdestroy(1) -- destroy Kerberos tickets
    The kdestroy utility destroys the user's active Kerberos authorization tickets by writing zeros to the specified credentials cache that contains them. If the credentials cache is not specified, the default credentials cache is destroyed.
 kermit(1) -- C-Kermit 8.0 communications software for serial and network connections: modem dialing, file transfer and mana
    Kermit is a family of file transfer, management, and communication software programs from the Kermit Project at Columbia University available for most computers and operating systems. The version of Kermit for Hewlett-Packard HP-UX, called C-Kermit, supports both serial connections (direct or dialed) and TCP/IP connections. C-Kermit can be thought of as a user-friendly and powerful alternative to ...
 keyenvoy(1m) -- talk to keyserver
    keyenvoy is a setuid root process that is used by some RPC programs to intermediate between a user process and the keyserv process, keyserv(1M), which will not talk to anything but a root process. This program cannot be run interactively.
 keylogin(1) -- decrypt and store secret key with keyserv
    The keylogin command prompts for a password, and uses it to decrypt the user's secret key. The key may be found in the /etc/publickey file (see publickey(4)) or the NIS map ``publickey.byname'' or the NIS+ table ``cred.org_dir'' in the user's home domain. The sources and their lookup order are specified in the /etc/nsswitch.conf file (see nsswitch.conf(4)). Once decrypted, the user's secret...
 keylogout(1) -- delete stored secret key with keyserv
    keylogout deletes the key stored by the key server process keyserv(1M). Further access to the key is revoked; however, current session keys may remain valid until they expire or are refreshed. Deleting the keys stored by keyserv will cause any background jobs or scheduled at(1) jobs that need secure RPC services to fail. Since only one copy of the key is kept on a machine, it is a bad idea to plac...
 keyserv(1m) -- server for storing private encryption keys
    keyserv is a daemon that is used for storing the private encryption keys of each user logged into the system. These encryption keys are used for accessing secure network services such as NIS+. Normally, root's key is read from the file /etc/.rootkey when the daemon is started. This is useful during power-fail reboots when no one is around to type a password.
 keysh(1) -- context-sensitive softkey shell
    keysh is an extension of the standard Korn-shell (for a description of the basic Korn-shell functionality, see ksh(1)). keysh uses hierarchical softkey menus and context-sensitive help to aid users in building command-lines, combining the power of the Kornshell with the ease-of-use of a menu system. And keysh is entirely data-driven, allowing its menus and help to be easily extended as needed. Not...
 kill(1) -- send a signal to a process; terminate a process
    The kill command sends a signal to each process specified by a pid process identifier. The default signal is SIGTERM, which normally terminates processes that do not trap or ignore the signal.
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